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Search Results 0 to 5 of about 6 (some duplicates have been removed)
, but the governor, rick scott, was not inclined to extend the days. you know, it was the legislature that cut the number of days from 14 down to 8, and -- and, of course, you see what the result is with eight days. i was in line yesterday, verdictors and i started right in this spot, and by the time i got around there and in the door it was two hours and ten minutes for me from here until i got done voting. look how much longer the line is, you know, dominic, our camera man is panning around to give you an idea. we figure it's probably about a three to four-hour wait from the back of that line, three to four hours, folks in line are telling me, victor, that in fact that is right, the wait is three to four hours from the back of the line, and we expect to see this all the way through this evening. you know, i was talking to one party official who said, you know what, with the acrimonious nature of politics these days, it is so great to see people out in these lines, you know, staying, standing three to four hours to exercise their vote. at least that is one of the great things about, you know,
senator bill nelson there, has asked the republican governor, rick scott, to extend early voting. this being the last day. so far, the governor has said no. there's a lot for the justice department observers to keep an eye on, at least in the sunshine state. >> and so joe, are we talking about just extending it throughout the day instead of say, 7:00 being the time the polls close this evening, it would be 10:00 p.m., or are we talking about extending it into a whole other day? >> i have heard it both ways. i heard extending it into sunday, of course, that's problematic because as you know, the state of florida passed a bunch of different laws including cutting off that last sunday before election day as an early voting day. they say they did that because they wanted to give the election officials more time to prepare for tuesday. and the idea that they would now come at the 11th hour and switch back to the old scheme doesn't sound like something the governor would want to do. >> okay, and as it pertains to the justice department election monitors, what would they be doing as the
, i must say. and i always enjoy being on a panel with scott and rick. havethink we're going to an interesting discussion. i want to take on just about everything that was said so let me get started. i have ten minutes to do this. title 1, title 1 of dodd-frank. right now, as you heard, it december ignates 36 bank holding companies as liable to create instability in the u.s. economy if they fail. in addition, it goes on to permit the financial stability oversight council to designate an unknown number of additional non-bank institutions that could create instability in the u.s. economy if they fail. now what does it mean when congress gives this authority to the f.s.o.c. or december ignates this notion in the statute? what it says is these institutions are too big to fail. so not only are we worried about the problem of too big to fail but we've made the problem worse by embedding it in the statute for these banking ins institutions and perpting them to designate certain institutions and we understand from them reading the newspapers they have four institutions in mind that a
how polls are conducted and analyzed and how new technology challenges the polling industry. scott keeter is our guest. [captions performed by national captioning institute] [captions copyright national cable satellite corp. 2012] >> we'll look atow -- at how republicans are campaigning. our guest is colorado democratic party chair rick palacio. "washington journal" with your calls, tweets and emails live every morning at 7:00 eastern on c-span. >> these are the stories your textbooks left out, they're great stories about real people in american history, important moments in american history that we don't know about. first pilgrims in america came 50 years before the mayflower sailed. they had the good sense to land in june but they were wiped out by the spanish. the most famous woman in america, hanna dustin, taken captive by indians in 1695. in the middle of the night she killed her captors, realized she could get a bounty for indian scalps, went back, scalped them, went back to boston and she was a heroine. >> first term pennsylvania senator bob casey is running against tom smit
Search Results 0 to 5 of about 6 (some duplicates have been removed)